Well, we’re probably in for one of two things tonight with Jeremy Renner hosting “Saturday Night Live”. Either we’re in for a nice surprise (fingers crossed) or a Daniel Craig-like disaster. I still say that Craig as a choice for a host was a sound one. It was only the execution that hurt the episode. Renner is known for a similar onscreen intensity as Craig, and his comedic parameters are unknown at this point. If the show steers into the curve of his intense charisma, then maybe we’ll see something fun tonight. But if we see any construction workers, start heading for the hills. Along for the ride will be musical guest Maroon 5, which is the band Adam Levine fronts when not flirting with Blake Shelton on “The Voice”.
A mixed episode features some high points but some season lows as well.
The show makes things personal, even while Peter's personality starts to disappear.
'That's unfortunate, but it doesn't really have anything to do with us.'
How low has "Glee" sunk? They're writing their own reviews.
"Three words: 'Grease.' McKinley. Bravo," raved some idiot from the McKinley High newspaper.
I've got two words for that: Yeah, right.
An extra half hour doesn't do much to drive the story forward
Jax is getting a little too cocky and Clay is getting a little too comfortable. And that's "Crucifixed" in a nutshell.
This was one of the show's annual epic installments, running a full 90 minutes on FX including commercials. And while there was plenty of action, when all is said and done it still feels like we're in a bit of a holding pattern, or maybe just setting the table for the season finale.
Which two went home tonight?
The Top 12 yields several strong performances and few stinkers
Two 'SNL' favorites deliver a mixed bag, with more good than bad.
The show's season-long scavenger hunt slows things down to a crawl at an inopportune time
Out with the new, and please bring back the old
It's been five weeks since "Glee's" breakupocalypse, and after tonight's episode, I'd be thrilled if the show went away for another five years.
By then Marley, Jake, Kitty, Unique and Ryder would have graduated high school and "Glee" could quit trying to make any of those duds happen and simply focus on the grown-up lives of the better, funnier, more diverse and interesting characters we've been following since season one.
NBC's singing hit concludes its five-hour week with some results!